Michael Adler Kayla Susan Sosnow is donating her shed to EPP, but we need to move it. I think maybe if enough people come help, we can pick it up and put it on a trailerSee More (and then take it off at EPP.) We're going to do this Wednesday, Thursday, or Friday. Who can help?See Less
17.08.2014 at 08:10 pm
Michael Adler or we might just get professionals to do it. I'm going to call about prices for that tomorrow.17.08.2014 at 08:13 pmDeborah Aldridge Nice shed! What a great gift!21.08.2014 at 07:35 pm1
Michael Adler I was thinking again how nice it would be to have our own tool/storage shed at EPP. Anyone interested in building one of these for us? We'll give youSee More lots of plants! http://www.homedepot.com/p/Arrow-Newport-8-ft-x-6-ft-Steel-Shed-NP8667/100119313See Less
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12.08.2014 at 09:26 pm
Kayla Susan Sosnow Michael Adler I would like to donate my shed to the Edible Plant Project. :-)16.08.2014 at 06:58 pm1Michael Adler YAY!!! Thank you! Also EPP can donate lots of plants to your new place when you're ready.16.08.2014 at 07:25 pm2
Aunt Maggi Unless this storm blows over quickly, don't think I will head back into town for the market. Sorry.13.08.2014 at 03:17 pm
Christopher Quire Interesting little article.
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12.08.2014 at 09:19 am
Andi Houston None of those are good choices for this area. Either too invasive or won't grow well.12.08.2014 at 11:39 pmAndi Houston Will tipuana tipu grow here?

http://growerjim.blogspot.com/2010/06/tipuana-tipu.html12.08.2014 at 11:41 pm
view 2 more commentsChristopher Quire It's more the approach and thought. This is a British site so choices will not work here. I meant to add that to the description.13.08.2014 at 05:26 amMichael Gaskin Fascinating and worthwhile project!13.08.2014 at 08:48 am
Michael Adler
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07.08.2014 at 07:54 pm
Miranda Castro i need you to trim my mulberries!!!09.08.2014 at 11:29 am

Caribbean Oregano

Caribbean Oregano (Plectranthus amboinicus) may be grown in your vegetable or herb garden or as a potted specimen. The leaves of this succulent herb are fleshy and strongly aromatic. Leaves are often used Caribbean cooking and also as a substitute for sage. The leaves are used medicinally in India as a cure for coughs.

Soil and Water: No special soil requirements are known. Average water needs – do not over water.
Sun: Part sun to shade.
Cold: Will be killed by frost.
Pruning: Pruning will promote branching and can rejuvenate an old lanky plant.
Propagation: Roots easily from cuttings placed in soil.
Pests: None are known.

Harvesting, storage, and preparation: Young leaves have a milder flavor. Using too many leaves could overwhelm the flavor of a dish; when used in moderation the taste pleasant and similar to sage. The flavor is very amenable to beans. The leaves can be used fresh and chopped finely or dried for storage and crumbled. Drying the leaves can take quite a while, especially if they are left attached to the stem.

Caribbean OreganoFlowering Oregano
More photos on Flickr: https://www.flickr.com/search?sort=relevance&text=Plectranthus%20amboinicus

pdf – Caribbean Oregano Information Sheet(to print out)

1 comment to Caribbean Oregano

  • I used to live in St. Thomas, USVI, and we had the best oregano growing by our home. It was a large, all green, fuzzy leaf. I cant seem to find it to grow here in Florida. Any ideas?

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